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20130218
20130218
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
is angela rye, political strategist and principal of impact strategies. ryan grim, washington bureau chief for "the huffington post" and msnbc contributor jonathan capehart of the "washington post." it's only the middle of february 2013 and we have a slurry of individuals, bobby jindal, marco rubio, rand paul, paul ryan, but as far as jindal goes, he doesn't seem -- he seems to be having a hard time convincing voters in his own state. he only gets something like 37% of people in louisiana who want to support him. what do you think his prospects are to begin with? >> first and foremost, i think it's a really bad idea to kind of poll or test policies on your state not paying attention to what really matters to the folks and the residents of louisiana. so i think he really has to get a better handle on what his state cares about right now. it's not school vouchers. it's not this new tax proposal he has. it's things that immediately matter like what's happening with the economy. i have no idea what bobby jindal is doing but he's a little off base here. >> that's a fair condemnation. jonathan,
at the air park. you are what people around here call an air park family. >> absolutely. >> angela and john peka are raising four children on two air park salaries. angela started at airborne express when she was 19. now as a supervisor, she walks laid-off workers to the company gate and takes their i.d. badges away. >> i escorted five individuals out today, and last week i think i escorted three. >> what's the last thing you say to them? >> i tell them that i wish them the best and it's been a pleasure working with them, and it has been a pleasure working with every one of them, because they're a great bunch of people, and they deserve so much better than this. [ticking] >> coming up, hard times and tough choices. >> i just can't afford my house. i can't afford the payment. and i had to look at, you know, trying to just feed my family, my kids. that's my priority. >> when was the last time you made a house payment? >> it's been three months ago. >> that's right ahead when 60 minutes on cnbc returns. [ticking] chances are, you're not made of money, so don't overpay for motorcycle insurance.
and an opinion writer for the "washington post" and angela reid, principle of impact strategies and msnbc contributor susan dellpurseo. >> you come in on president a days. let's dive in and get to work talking about this leaked proposal that came out. angela, i want to start with you. we have the timeline here and if we look at it, the president was scheduled to go to las vegas on january 29th and give his first policy speech of the second administration but we see that on the 28th the bipartisan group of senators, they came out with their plan trying to trump the president to seem ahead of him. is this a way in the chess match with the leaked reform bill getting out there a way for the president to get the ball back. >> i think if we stay a step back and think about what was in the leaked draft proposal, it is not that being showing. anyone listening to the state of the union address or anything else this administration has said about immigration, it is not a rouge surprise. we should be real about where we are and when you look at the senators bart of the bipartisan coalition, you think
that she is. from inside her gresham home sunday, janays mother, angela blakley told me her daughter... a high school senior... was in the wrong place, at the wrong time. shot in the head friday night while visiting friends in suburban north chicago. she was not the intended target. hey chicago... (cheers) just a few hours before janays death, her 14 year old sister sat behind president obama at her high school, while he talked about gun violence and the murder of hadiya pendelton, a death which janay took personally. me and janay talked about life and death all the time.. like mama.. i just dont understand it. its so sad. she would see the parents on tv crying and be like 'mama, i dont understand... i never in my wildest dreams thought theyd be talking to me about my own daughter being gunned down. janay had a three month old baby boy... and talked often about going to culinary school after graduating in june and about making a difference . its a difference which will now have to be carried on by others. all the children who are doing positive things.. these are the children wh
's investment ideas. good morning everyone - i'm angela miles, and thank you for joining us for today's edition of first business. coming right up: tips to help you buy a new car, including why negotiations start at the test drive. after last's summer's devastating drought that wiped out corn and wheat crops, how traders are preparing for the possibility of a repeat this summer. plus, if you're a list-maker, we'll show you how to save yourself some time. also, a trader clues us in on stocks that could spring up this year. here for a look at the market, matt shapiro, president of mws capital. good morning matt. it wasn't too long ago you were on the show, and you were talking about the s&p 500 going to 1600. that doesn't seem so out of the picture now. are you sticking with that? > > absolutely. the underpinnings of the market, and i think what 2013 is going to become known for, is a shift in embracing again equities after years of such high anxiety. i have come across a chart the shows how high the market can go after these extreme periods where there has been a rush into fixed income, and i th
-- and then i interviewed years later angela davis, and she said, oh, i loved gonet, he was such a gender bender. i loved the moment he danced for the panthers in his pink negatively jay. and so then i had two sources for this story even though it contradicted everything i knew about him. and it didn't fit into my scheme for him. and so if i've imposed my scheme on him, on the facts, we wouldn't know the truth. >> but i read your biography of gonet, and i thought it was a great novel. [laughter] i consistent being excite -- kept being excited about what would happen next. it's shaped like a novel. it's got a rise and a fall, it's very dramatic. and, you know, is -- life is not like that, you know? >> but no one is saying the biography isn't shaped and isn't narrative. and if ed's biography starts to become a novel, that's your way of complimenting him, and that it's wonderful. that means the biographer has at his or her disposal narrative devices of the novel. there are all kinds of ways you can use timing and pacing and characterization and setting and all the, all the tools. those are the same
, angela davis she's a longstanding opponent of the death penalty and the involvement in vietnam takes part in the brigade and helps the winter soldiers hearings opposes apartheid and they joined tickets in the embassy against the apartheid in the u.s. complicity in helping to kind of prop up the government. eight days after 9/11, she joins harry belafonte and a number of civil rights activists to call for justice, not vengeance to decry any move to the war and insist that the united states work with an international law and in the international community to bring justice. so where do we go from here who? on the anniversary of the boycott last count, president obama had a picture of himself on the rosa parks thus setting in the rosa parks pos. as we know the post office will issue a stamp. she is as one of my colleagues put it the american version of the national st.. but her legacy asks much more about the statute. and if we are going to claim her legacy as president obama did last month, then we must realize what it asks of us. rosa parks courage was the ability to make an independent sta
and was trying to make sense of certain aspects, and he came out and said this is a must read for angela merkel, nicolas sarkozy and dave cameron. now, in my way of thinking he left out some southern european countries that might also have gotten something out of it. but it's easy to see why, you know, after you get a read of it, you know, why so many people need to know what bill knows and how he knew it and what he did with it. in terms of doing it. now, everybody knows that bill spent 53 years at citigroup. now, i've heard over 50, bill, i've heard 55 today, and so we're going to go with over 50. that's a considerable amount of time. and when you think about that time frame and going back, he was a devout disciple of our late and great chairman of, walter riston. walter, again, when you talk about bill and walter, you talk about icons in this field. now, every single treasury secretary would come to see walter riston. and there were problems in argentina, there were problems in your bay, there was problems in peru, there was problems in brazil, there was problems in mexico, there was problem
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)